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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 126 (some duplicates have been removed)
can prevent bullying and harassment we've been seeing here today. >> thank you, amina stacy is manager of communications for the los angeles giants. >> if you think about what our mission is, you probably think our mission is to win the world series every year, which hopefully this year we're on the right track, but actually our mission statement, we just went through an exercise but our mission statement has always been to enrich the community through innovation. and it's very, i am very proud of the fact that the giants have been able to take that mission and bring it into the community through really dynamic partnership with the experts in the field. about 14 years ago, tommy short, my friend in the audience, came to us with sheriff hennesy and asked us to take on a controversial topic of violence and it was 14 years ago we hosted stamp out violence today. we brought together victims of violence, offenders, community leaders working on this issue to raise awareness about the impact of violence in our community. at that time the message was violence is learned and can be unlearned.
or children. >> thanks, amina mike or stacy, do you have anything to add to that? >> i think one area that can grow from this is within the family. we see youth that come from different countries and y that are lgbq and because their families come from a culture different from america and because they have to pay homage to that culture yet they are in america, they are at a struggle. it's not surprising when they come home and they want to talk to their mom or they want to talk to their dad or talk to their siblings about something a happened at school or something that happened at a community organization they are involved in, they just can't because they feel that -- they can't. they are afraid to and even if they do, they either get disowned or get kicked out or get beat up, unfortunately sometimes. i feel that sometimes family can feed into biases because of those cultural differences and we as community service providers need to realize that and acknowledge that. families aren't always positive for our youth. >> becky, in your experience what does it take to unseat that kind
-related deaths. today nurse stacy rivera was giving flu shots to the elderly in their own homes. >> it makes it a little easier for the patient since it's hard for them to get out. i'm seeing a lot more patients coming down with symptoms. >> reporter: arthur cares for his father who is home bound. >> i'm concerned because he has workers that come in and i don't know if they have the flu or their kids get the flu. he's not going out but he has contact with people on the outside. >> reporter: unvaccinated people pose a serious threat to seniors. new york city health commissioner tom farley. >> children in particular are very good at spreading infection to others. so you may think you have robust, healthy children but if you give them their vaccine then they're not going to get it and they're not going to bring it home to you or their grandparents who might get severely ill. >> reporter: the c.d.c. is reminding the public that if you do get the flu treatment within one or two days with the prescription medicines tamiflu or relenza can help you recover sooner and avoid complications. >> pelley:
more on intel coming up. liz: the chief financial officer stacy smith, we will ask about going into smart phones like the iphone. coming up after the break. stay tuned. what's next? he's going to apply testosterone to his underarm. axiron, the only underarm treatment for low t, can restore testosterone levels back to normal in most men. axiron is not for use in women or anyone younger than 18. axiron can transfer to others through direct contact. women, especially those who are or who may become pregnant, and children should avoid contact where axiron is applied as unexpected signs of puberty in children or changes in body hair or increased acne in women may occur. report these signs and symptoms to your doctor if they occur. tell your doctor about all medical conditions and medications. do not use if you have prostate or breast cancer. serious side effects could include increased risk of prostate cancer; worsening prostate symptoms; decreased sperm count; ankle, feet, or body swelling; enlarged or painful breasts; problems breathing while sleeping; and blood clots in the legs.
. >> good morning. stacy schiff who is a wonderful biographer among others cleopatra recently observed that biographers all have to lives. okay in the back? can you hear? in one round she says to biographers, you are moving forward in ignorance. in the other you are moving backward with something resembling omniscience. but what she doesn't say is that along with the illusion of something like omniscience a biographer usually has a lot of attitude to display. one can be worshipful, page of graphic celia pius or one can be a muckraker. one can defend or defame, expose sensationalize sentimentalize. one can be a myth buster or a myth maker. and not many generalizations can come to the whole spectrum. but marcel pruest could do it and did when he wrote in the early work before the big book. it's a little book in there he says what intellect restores to us under the name of the past is not the past. in reality, cut in reality as soon as each hour of one's life has died it embodies itself in some material object and remains captive forever unless we should have been on the object recognizin
part. >> you mentioned changing social norms and i would imagine, stacy, part of that is powerful role models and so i think that that's a lot about the work that you are doing with the san francisco giants. so can you talk a bit about how you see the san francisco giants as being those role models and playing an active role and being upstanders? >> part of it is the role model stand point and using baseball as a hook to get people's attention. when we have a captive audience of 40,000 people plus a wide tell television and radio audience, we use that to get across the message about an issue. sometimes we get letters, hey, i came to see a game with my son and instead i'm hearing about a murder committee in yosemite and that's a downer of a way to start the day. sometimes that's a tough conversation with a fan but at least at the end of the day they've taken something away with them. also at the grass roots level we have a junior giants program, it's a youth baseball program throughout california. we use baseball as the hook to get kids to come together to learn about teamwork, we have
expenditures? stacy smith in the studio live and exclusive, coming right up. twins. i didn't see them coming. i have obligations. cute obligations, but obligations. i need to rethink the core of my portfolio. what i really need is sleep. introducing the ishares core, building blocks for the heart of your portfolio. find out why 9 out of 10 large professional investors choose ishares for their etfs. ishares by blackrock. call 1-800-ishares for a prospectus which includes investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses. read and consider it carefully before investing. risk includes possible loss of principal. cheryl: we didn't want to make you wait. mario gabelli is back with his picks for 2013. this is brand-new. aerospace. >> started following general tire a long time ago. today 82 million shares at $11 stock, they're trying to buy the rocket business and put them into a total package for anything to put birds up in the air. luckily a clearance from the government. the stock will rocket up. cheryl: up about 2% right now. here is the three month chart that looks good. are you worried about se
to be a panelist. >> rick, amina or stacy, anything you with like to share from your personal experiences? ?oo >> speaking about your personal life in front of people you know or don't know isn't always an easy thing, you wouldn't know by looking at me but i'm an immigrant. i wasment born in the united statesment i came to this country, to california, when i was a 10-year-old with a single mother and two small brothers living in a motel. my first experience at public school, i must have had a kick me sign on my back because being difficult, as you would understand, made me a target and that imprint stayed with me for many years and guided me in a very dysfunctional angry self-loathing kind of way as many children do. today, 160,000 kids are not in public school because they are afraid of what someone might say or do to them. so that lives in me and like some of you and your own stories, i was fortunate enough to use it to become a teacher, a principal, and assistant superintendent of public schools and now a nonprofit director whose single mission is to do what we're doing to make sure kids
. it's of the cats from stacy. how cute looking out the window? it's generated a lot of comments on facebook. michael brown said did you see the size of that mouse? michael butler where's the snow and jennifer, waiting for the ravens to come home with super bowl rings. i sure hope they do. well please keep the captions coming and i need some photos to use tomorrow and next week. so e-mail your pictures to pix@wmar.com. and thanks again to stacy for sending in such a great picture. megan and charlie, over to you. >>> all right take a look at this. eight alarm fire at a frozen food plant in burlington, wisconsin. it started last night when flames shot high into the air and about 80 homes in the area were evacuated and there was some serious concern about ammonia leaks. officials say there was no explosion and the workers got out of the building safely. everyone is said to be doing okay. >>> 6:25 right now. you certainly heard of sinkholes swallowing up cars and sometimes homes and buildings but it's care it's caught on camera. >> this one is a big one. a three story building all co
by knowing a few little tricks you can make your shopping trips a lot easier. image consultant stacy harris always knows when stores get their seasonal clothing in. it's always a little bit ahead of time; so the spring stuff starts coming in at the end february around valentines day and then you'll have february, march, april and then around the middle of april you have the summer stuff that's start coming in; so it's always about a month ahead of when we really think of the season beginning, that's when you're going to start seeing the new things come in for the season. if you will wait about six weeks into the season then it's a good idea for two reasons; one it kind of gives you the time to see what's out there and what you really like on people and the new trends, but the other good reason to wait is because about six weeks in they start getting in a new shipments coming in again so that the new trendy stuff is going to be marked down. no matter the season she says that the best day of the week to save is thursday. the stores replenish their stock for the weekend and what they will do i
with stacy smith, coming up, before we go to break. phil lebeau with the latest on the troubles happening at boeing and how the past can inform on what's next for the 787. stay with us. >>> welcome back. check out the move on intel. the chip giant announcing fourth-quarter results. jon fortt has been poring over the numbers. what can you tell us? >> gross mar jib came in a point higher than intel projected, at 58% as opposed to 57%. predicting the same for q1. q1, the revenues they are projecting, are a little bit under the consensus. 12.7 billion plus or minus half a billion. they are projecting low single-digit revenue increase for fiscal 2013. gross margin at 60%. $30 billion in capital expenditures, a couple more things really quick. inventories were down more than half a billion dollars. half a billion dollars that intell projected, that's a good thing. head count up by 300 people, quarter over quarter and interestingly the pc client group revenue, that was down 6% year over year, maria. >> john. thank you soich. more on intel's numbers we bring in chief executive officer stacy smith
in indianapolis, indiana. >> my name is stacy and i'm coming to you from the great city of las vegas, nevada. >> my name is douglas mogul and i am 32 years old. >> my name is will cleveland, i'm 28 years old. >> my name's annette miller and i'm 32 from louisville, tennessee. when i was 19 years old i became ill with ulcer colitis very seriously. i went through several months of very difficult treatments. a lot of medications. >> 6'2". i've always been a big guy and brought on secondary complications. sleep apnea, which my girlfriend is not too happy about. prehypertension, which my doctor is not too happy about. >> you're too fat followed me into adulthood and i didn't realize how much it held me back until now. >> after 25 years i'm working with the colorado department of corrections and i get to retire on october 1st. >> 13 months ago, i went into sudden cardiac arrest at the notre dame/southern cal football game. little did i know on that brisk october day my life would change forever. >> my one sister had to have a kidney transplant. i was not tested or considered to be a donor because o
:00 p.m. on hln. tomorrow, stacy london is my co-host. >>> a family reunited with their dog who disappeared four years ago. how the pooch was found. >>> the health department investigates a bay area deli after dozens come down with the norovirus. >>> and the 49er players who made anti-gay comments now speaking out -- at noon. ao >>> sort of the fact that a cluster of them all got sick, they sort of associated it with that food. >> 50 people sickened by the norovirus, how it was all linked to a bay area deli. >>> garn. i'm tori campbell. -- good afternoon. i'm tori campbell. >>> a east bay deli is shut down after people got sick. claudine wong tells us what we've learned about the outbreak and how it's spread. >> reporter: yes, the health department now says there were 50 people sickened by the norovirus. two people that worked at this deli and 48 people that went to an event that was catered by the deli. now the deli is back open right now, the health department has given it the green light. but both the department and the owners of that deli agree there are lessons from this th
drama. what can people expect? >> kevin stacy is this wicked politician that will stop at nothing to make his way to the top. he speaks directly to the camera. he has these knowing side glances. >> like the reality show moments? >> half wicked, not sure how to take them but there's a relationship with this absolute villain we love to root for despite ourselves. >> his wife is pretty hard- core, too. >> played by the extraordinary robin wright. she brings so much to the camera. she's a real formidable partner for francis underwood and all his schemes so it's really a team. >> how did you team up with netflix which we know is the video service? how did netflix combine with house of cards? >> they wanted to get into original content. in a sense we were in the right place at the right time. they wanted to do a serious and delicious drama. we had one for them. we liked -- we were all kind of rebels at heart and we wanted to do something new and different. so it was a match made in heaven or hell, depending on how you look at it. >> that sounds exciting. you're cooking up something for
of your cheapskates and pretty proud of some of the things they've done. this is stacy, a single mom. here's what she had to say. >> hi. i'm stacy barnett from illinois and i am a cheapskate. one of the things i was spending the most money on was beauty products. so i started doing some research online and found not only great cheap products but also products that you can make at home. it saved me so much money. >> stacy has a great story. she worked her way out of i think $165,000 worth of debt. what is she doing right? she did. the important thing about stacy's story is she's finding little incremental ways to save on things that add up over time. do you know if you live close enough to where you work, could washing everyd walk everyday, over the course of your career you'd save half a million dollars during the course of your career and have a great looking pair of legs. >> and before you retire yourself, let's listen to what this family had to say. >> hey, we're jonathan and sherry from jackson, mississippi. >> our retirement plans include being 100% debt free including our house by th
borough for this sunday's game. they are not going as a family united. dad stacy his wife daughter and shelby lynn are ravens fan, thomas is a diehard patriots fans. >> i tried to teach him ravens went the other way. it was upsetting to me and my wife. we couldn't understand what happened. >> very fortunate, lucky to have him but upset he is a patriots fan. >> stacy says he has been a ravens fan since the came to baltimore. he tried to get him to love the team but he couldn't. >> as soon as you see tom brady work the field you have to believe in the patriots come to know and tom brady and everything about the organization. >> now it's a house divided thomas on one side the rest of the family on the other. they have a dedicated ravens room. thomas was allowed to hang a small picture of tom brady on the wall. the stakes so high there's a little bit of trash talking going on in the house. >> we beat you this year already. >> that's when you were playing good and we were playing bad. now we are playing good you are playing bad. >> we are playing good. the fight is on and you are going
with stacy ann gooden of news 12 network in new york. good morning, stacy. >> good morning to you, rebecca. i know a lot of folks in the northeast are expecting a some relief. guess what? you're going to get it. we're still dealing with bone-chilling temperatures for today but as we go through the remainder of the weekend into next week, temperatures are slowly warming up. there is some leaf there. we're also looking, however, at some action across the southwest. this is important because it's going to be dumping up to about a couple inches of rain and even snow in higher elevations especially across the colorado area and the higher terrain especially. that combined with the energy to our north and west that's going to bring in some freezing rain. speaking of which, there's an arctic chill over in the upper midwest region. as you can see it's highlighted in blue. so highs, teens, and plenty feeling much colder. of course, we'll have more coming up. that's a look at the national weather. here's a closer look at the weather for your weekend. >> announcer: this weather s
: stacy and kevin are proud parents of an 8-week- old baby boy. but their home sweet home is making them lose more sleep than the baby. they only have a one bedroom unit, so the crib is in their closet, and they can't sell, because stacy bout it as part of a tic, where co-owners buy in together. after eight years, they're still waiting to convert. >> goes slower and slower each time, because there are more applicants competing for the same number of spots. >> reporter: san francisco only allows 200 condo conversions every year. city officials say the number of tic's has grown to more than 2,000. >> it used to take, five, six, seven years to win the condo lottery. it's now looking more like 20 years. >> reporter: the line to speak went out the door, and snaked around the hallway. opponents held a rally outside. they say the law is bad, and would only encourage investors to snatch up housing units currently needed for renters. >> you have people that just want to take a profit, and take rental units off the market. >> my fear is that by opening the flood gates allowing these condos to conv
of their homes. >> reporter: stacy and kevin are proud parents of an 8-week- old baby boy. but their home sweet home is making them lose more sleep than the baby. they only have a one bedroom unit, so the crib is in their closet, and they can't sell, because stacy bout it as part of a tic, where co-owners buy in together. after eight years, they're still waiting to convert. >> goes slower and slower each time, because there are more applicants competing for the same number of spots. >> reporter: san francisco only allows 200 condo conversions every year. city officials say the number of tic's has grown to more than 2,000. >> it used to take, five, six, seven years to win the condo lottery. it's now looking more like 20 years. >> reporter: the line to speak went out the door, and snaked around the hallway. opponents held a rally outside. they say the law is bad, and would only encourage investors to snatch up housing units currently needed for renters. >> you have people that just want to take a profit, and take rental units off the market. >> my fear is that by opening the flood gates allowing
fingers to be amputated. >> tell me about your little hand. what do you call it and why? >> stacy. >> why do you call your hand stacy? >> because it has five pedals. >> it's a synthetic glove. i think it's going to have even the veins and the fingers. they measure everything that looks like her other hand and then color match, too. >> reporter: so in 11 days, catharine will get her christmas wish. the part that reminds us the most of what it's like to benign. >> now people on the bus, they are not going to laugh at me anymore. i'm happy! >> reporter: and we are, too. . >> yes, we are. >>> coming up, a fox 5 health alert. the latest x-ray techniques saving lives, according to one study. a 3d mammogram helping people defend themselves against breast cancer. . >>> recapping our top story, the nation's capital gearing up for the inauguration on monday. day of service activities have been going on all over the country today, as the obama administration renews its annual commitment to community service and volunteer work. vice president joe biden and his family did some volunteering today, too,
ian stuart and stacie carroll have been involved in the first study to find out just how effective the ipad is with their students. has the ipad made any difference? >> the ipad has made a huge difference. there's something about using the ipad that draws the students in. they're engaged with it in a way that we don't see with other toys or puzzles or teaching tools. >> the study has found that it improves the children's willingness to socialize, something autistic kids have trouble with, and it enhances their attention spans. >> can you look at the numbers, jennifer? >> in this video, recorded by the school, stacie's trying to get little jennifer to focus on learning to count using the old paper method. >> so she's not paying attention right now? >> no, she's not looking at it. >> but what a difference with the ipad. >> one, two, three, four, five. >> oh, that's wonderful. look at her. >> she's completely engrossed. >> totally. i hear that autistic children often prefer machines to having an interaction with a human being. is that what we're seeing? >> what we're thinking is that
dior. >> it was va-va-voom. >> stacy keep libler looked gren armani prive. >> i love the gold detailing. >> and stacy, we kept modern and cool. >> you got to go to george's house. i just have visions of, like, cocktails and very cool. >> stacy is an absolute dream. i've had fun working with her. >> we have a couple more, the cutouts. the backless. there was so many great dresses. >> all agreed, thumbs up? >> glamour, glamour is the name of the game. the girms are bring it. >> and sex. sexy, sexy, sexy. >> oh, suzy. so great to have you here and hear your perspective. the hits, misses, haul that stuff, go the goodmorningamerica.com on yahoo!. >> we have all been weighing in. it's been fun for us. thank you, lara. >>> now we switch gears. we're jump-starting your january all month long. this week, it's all about money. we're revealing the secrets of some big savers. >> reporter: here's joanny. she spent years of perfecting the art of purchasing for less. as a mom of seven, she's had to. she's been featured on "extreme couponing." the ohio resident says she saves thousands a month using tr
partnered with a school in mill wu key to read with a third -- milwaukee to read with a third grader. stacy and her family are here tonight. stacy continues to do a good job in school. i've paired up with another third grader, angelo. angelo and his family are here tonight as well. stacy and angelo -- [applause] again this year i challenge each of you to join with me and find some time to mentor a student in reading. now, every child should have access to a great education. we continue to expand the number of choices for families in wisconsin and be it at a traditional, a charter, a voucher, a virtual or a home school environment, moving forward we want to continue to dramatically improve existing schools and give parents the opportunity to choose legitimate alternatives to failing schools. [applause] in addition to transforming education, we must continue to reform government. take a waste, fraud and abuse commission, for example. so far they've identified nearly $456 million worth of savings. [applause] our reforms allow state government to focus on efficiency so taxpayers get great servi
. the look of the evening was sophisticated and sizzling. stacy london will be here with her take on the fashion. but chris connelly had a front-row seat to the biggest fashion statement there. >> reporter: hail the ponytail. leather to lace. these fashions did everything but s.a.g. from amanda in zac posen. and jennifer lawrence, going up the stairs. >> i felt on the ground, this train is going to murder me. somebody's chair got stuck on my train. >> reporter: but you handled it with grace. >> i did. i fell into the crowd. >> reporter: the color of the s.a.g. awards carpet had nothing on jessica chastain, rocking that alexander mcqueen. keeping it dark and dramatic were tina fey, amy poehler and busy philipps. and claire danes rocked it lips to hips. >> i knew it was the right one. >> reporter: the passion and influence of the first lady seemed much in evidence. you embraced the bangs before michelle obama did, didn't you? >> she stole it from me. she called me. >> reporter: youth kept it. ant hathaway from "les mis." to "madmen's" kiran shipka. >> i feel good in them. maybe beca
hummel of ais group and dane leon of mcquartery group. stacy, 30 seconds on the clock. what do you expect tomorrow? >> great things. obviously everybody is focused on apple and netflix, but other things to look at as well. the initial jobless claims numbers, we think need to be strong in order for the market to sustain long-term sustainability. also signer semiconductor. we think we'll get an indication the semi conductor cycle has bottomed and that will be positive for technology overall. we also have ao smith reporting tomorrow. we think they need to be incredibly confident with the overall recovery in the real estate market in order for people to want to stay along that trade. >> wow, really squeezing a lot in 30 seconds. john, break it down. what are you looking for? 30 seconds. >> we're going to be focused on the uspmi manufacturing index and the kansas city fed index, both of which we expect will show slow u.s. growth and continue to support aggressive fed policy. offsetting that, we think that chinese manufacturing tomorrow will show a further acceleration and the combination of th
that are in the hal of fame already that have used performance-enhancing drugs. >> senior vice president staci swatter says the giants believe barry bonds does belong in the hal of fame but that they respect the process and hope that some time in the next 15 years of balloting, he will be admitted. in san francisco, rita williams, ktvu channel 2 news. >>> there are reports the sacramento kings may be packing up and moving to the pacific northwest. according to yahoo sports, the current owners, and maloof brothers are in the final stages of selling the kings to a group that hopes to move them to seattle. the group plans to build a $490 million arena near the city's other sports stadiums. once the sale is final the prospective buyers will have until march to file for relocation. >>> sharks fans are another step closer to seeing hockey return. now all that's left is player approval before the hockey season can finally start. the players have been locked out now for 116 days. they are set to vote friday and saturday. if they agree to the deal, the season would begin january 19th. >>> sonoma county bubbly
the field or the sunken road. it was the perfect window of opportunity. e -- stacy's the poll box in front of 400 and went up the hill and what happens next is unbelievable. with hardly any men they started with 120 men. they lost many men in the charge going through burkstein and ran up the hill. it was german veterans actually. they ran up the hill and took a poll box that was on top of the hill which was the main center of gravity for the hill because it offered protection. the protection offered is from the artillery. as lanelle said to me, picture a rain storm but instead of raindrops it was shrapnel, 18 battalions of german artillery rained down on that hill, it was killing germans and americans alike. it became unbearable. top of that, within half an hour, 45 minutes, the germans according to their doctrine began to counterattack. they did it with company's ranks or more, sometimes even a battalion. 272, and later they started storming the hill. this happens five times. one of the most poignant scenes is from s c corps which was a foxhole secured by a rock. as they charge up the hil
, iris, martis, gran, stacy, kevin, rose, and beth palmer. next speaker. >> thank you. my name is -- i'm a district 8 t.i.c. owner. i purchased a three unit t.i.c. in 2007, with a 20% downpayment. i lived with my wife and two children. since the peak of the market there's been a dynamic change in the financial lending practices of banks in the bay area that i believe is quite unfair. right now, we have tried to sell one of the three units in our building twice, with no success, due to the inability to refinance. additionally, my partner and i have tried to refinance our property twice in the past year and a half. both times being denied. the reason that we are being denied, our mortgage is the fact that many banks right now, we have approached three banks in the bay area, to refinance our house. they required 30% down and above market rates of about 5 to 6% mortgage rate onable basis. what that is telling the marketplace and people like myself who want to live in the city that t.i.c.s are actually an inaffordable option requiring 30% down versus a condominium or typical house requiring
. next speaker. >> good afternoon, supervisors. my name is stacy, and i'm here to tell you what this condo bypass means to me and my family. eight years ago i scraped together everything i had and purchased my first apartment. it was a tenancy in common. it was an exciting time and as a single woman i was proud to be a san francisco homeowner. i've had a baby and this is blake, eight weeks old. he currently sleeps in our closet because we have a one bedroom with no room for a nursery. when i look to the future and he's a toddler i don't see many options for us. we can't count on the severely backlogged lottery and if our -- we could go into foreclosure. because our home value is depressed we would lose our nest egg. i have no idea what we are going to do. when i bought my place the city estimated the lottery would take five years. today that estimate is roughly 20 years. my family is suffering. i represent a voice in san francisco that needs to be heard. t.i.c. owners are not the evil people that the tenants union paints us to be. i'm not a million ai. i am not a millionaire. we
legislation. that included roughly 100 from newtown, connecticut. among them, stacy mccoy blinn. her son was friends with chase kowalski one of 20 first graders and six adults killed at sandy hook elementary school. >> we want to have safe schools safe towns, safe cities, safe states, and a safe country. and if that means getting rid of the guns that means getting rid of the guns. >> axelrod: some supporters of gun rights say there's been a voice that's been muffled in this debate, if not missing altogether. the one belonging to female gun owners. here's nancy cordes. >> shooter are you ready? >> yes. >> reporter: tina wilson-cohen teaches women how to shoot. and the idea of an assault weapons ban worries her. >> i'm very concerned and i think we are teetering on losing our rights. >> reporter: she says about 90% of her female clients buy guns to boost their confidence levels and for self-protection. >> we have females that are out there saying "we need to ban guns," but we don't really have somebody at the table that represents women saying why we do need them. >> reporter: one of her s
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 126 (some duplicates have been removed)